Easily find issues by searching: #<Issue ID>
Easily find members by searching in: <username>, <first name> and <last name>.
Example: Search smith, will return results smith and adamsmith
Aqua Data Studio / nhilam
The purpose of the SSH Browser is to help you visualize and maintain your SSH Servers. The SSH Browser makes use of procfs (or the proc filesystem), a special filesystem in UNIX-like operating systems that presents information about processes and other system information in a hierarchical file-like structure, providing a more convenient and standardized method for dynamically accessing process data held in the kernel than traditional tracing methods or direct access to kernel memory. Typically, it is mapped to a mount point named /proc at boot time. You can quickly view server version information, including: OS, CPUs, Memory, Disks, File Systems, Network Interfaces and the different Users. Currently this feature is not supported in MAC OSX, but would be added in a future release. After registering SSH Servers in the Servers Browser, details about those servers can be displayed by double clicking them or right clicking and choosing "Connect". A tree expands giving details on OS, CPUs, Memory, Disks, File Systems, Network Interfaces and Users. Each of these can be expanded as a tree to display more details.
Connecting and Browsing SSH Servers
To begin, double click on a successfully registered SSH Server or right click and select "Connect".
The server icon should display a tree of folders beneath it. Either double click on each icon, or click the + next to them to expand the folder trees. Right clicking on a node within an expanded folder and selecting View Details provides more information than will display in the tree alone and shows those details in a popup window. It's also possible to see these details by enabling the Details View, clicking on a node and looking at the Details Pane.
Operating System (OS)
|Operating System (OS)|
The OS node expands to display operating system details such as:
The CPUs node expands to display each core of a processor as a separate node, labeled cpu0, cpu1, cpu2, cpu3 etc. The unnumbered node at the top of the CPUs tree displays the combined statistics for all cores.
The Memory node expands to display RAM, Buffer and Swap Space statistics including:
The File Systems node expands to display information on all mounted volumes
The Disks node expands to display information on each physical disk in the system.
The Network Interfaces node expands to display a node for each network interface with statistics on each.
The Users node expands to display statistics on each user with an account on the system, and includes home directory paths.